Just 6 miles from Stranraer, this traditional cottage benefits from a wonderful setting and has its own private hot tub.
All on the ground floor.
Living room: With wood burner, 43" Sky TV (basic package), DVD player and French doors leading to patio.
Kitchen/dining room: With electric oven, gas hob, microwave, fridge, freezer, dishwasher, washing machine and tumble dryer.
Bedroom 1: With kingsize bed, and en-suite with shower cubicle and toilet (Jack and Jill shared with bedroom 2).
Bedroom 2: With double bed and en-suite with shower cubicle and toilet.
Bedroom 3: With twin beds.
Bathroom: With shower over bath, and toilet.
Oil central heating, gas, electricity, bed linen, towels and Wi-Fi included. Initial logs for wood burner included. Travel cot and highchair available on request. Welcome pack.
Enclosed garden with sitting-out area, garden furniture, firepit and BBQ. Hot tub for 6 (private). 2 dogs welcome, to be kept on a lead at all times (working farm). Bike store. Private parking for 4 cars. No smoking.
Situated on the north west coast of the beautiful Rhins of Galloway Peninsula, this spacious cottage enjoys views over rolling countryside. The bustling harbour town of Stranraer lies just 6 miles away at the head of Loch Ryan. For more than a century it was a busy ferry port for services between south-west Scotland and Northern Ireland. The town has many shops and there are plenty of places in which to dine out too. The town’s main attraction is the Castle of St John, a ruined four-storey tower house built around 1500, which sits on a green in the main street. There are several eye-catching artworks in the area surrounding the castle. Stranraer Museum can be found in the old town hall. Close by are Castle Kennedy Gardens, with the castle, two lochs, a giant lily pond and an avenue of monkey puzzle trees. Logan Botanic Garden sits 13 miles south of the town and is home to exotic ferns and palms and boasts a beautiful walled garden. Show more
The area is steeped in history and the diverse landscape is a haven for artists, birdwatchers and walkers. Portpatrick, 8 miles, lies at the start of the Southern Upland Way, one of Scotland’s acclaimed long distance footpaths covering 212 miles to Cockburnspath on the east coast. The Mull of Galloway with its grass-topped visitor centre is Scotland’s most southerley point, with amazing views of Ireland, England, Isle of Man and Scotland!
Lucky visitors may spot seals and minke whales whilst in the area, and will most certainly see a host of seabirds. Beach 2 miles. Shop, pub and restaurant 2 miles.